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:mar J Brown 

1327 Irving 8treet N W 

Washington S C 


PUBLISHED WEEKLY BY THE STUDENTS OF GEORGE WASHINGTON UNIVERSITY 


Washington, D. C., Tuesday, November 4, 1924 


OUTPLAY HOPKINS, TIE 3-3 


Black And Blue Jays Escape 
With Tie In Contest 
At Homewood 


STUDENT BRANCH A. S. M. E. 
ELECTS FIRST OFFICERS 


Under the able guidance of Gilbert I 
K. Ludwig, presiding officer, the Me- 
chanical. Engineers, meeting as a Stu- 
dent branch of the American Society 
of Mechanical Engineers, elected their 
officers for the present school year^ 
discussed qualifications of new mem- 
bers, and made plans for the year’s 
work. Officers elected are: Gilbert 
Ludwig, President; R. Best, Vice- 
President; W. H. I^awrence, Secretary, 
and W. H. Seaquest, Treasurer. 

In his opening remarks Mr. Ludwig 
urged the society to consider joint 
meetings with the Student Branch of 
the American Society of Mechanical 
Engineers at George Washington with 
those of the Catholic University and 
the University of Maryland. He 
pointed out that it would be mutually 
beneficial for the three branches to 
co-operate. 

After some little discussion the 
matter of qualifications for new mem- 
bers was left up to the executive com- 
mittee headed by Prof. Johnson. 

The present membership enrollment 
in the Student Branch has been in- 
creased to twenty, but it was decided 
to continue efforts until the' active 
membership has been increased to at 
least forty students. 


LAMAR KICKS FIELD GOAL 


Team Of Intercollegiate Debate Is 
4io Challenge Final Power 
Of Courts 


Naming Building, John B. Ear- 
ner Gives Keys to President 
Lewis, With Speech 


Buff And Blue Outplay Opponents In 
Three Quarters With loehler 
Starring 


constructive step in the development Students of debating fame and 
of a far-seeing plan for the provision prominence will be matched against 
of adequate and artistic equipment. eac ” other at the next meeting of the 
It stands as a living memorial to one Columbian Debating Society, Friday 
who did much for his fellow men. night at 8 p. m., at the Law School, 
“You will gain inspiration from this ,n a debate upon the question: “Re- 
dedication if vou interpret it in per- solved, that the courts be deprived 
sonal terms. The dedication of a life the final power of declaring fed- 
to a great , cause is even a more' im- ora l statutes unconstitutional.” 
portant thing than the dedication of a The question is one of national in- 
building. You have in your univer- terest, and with participants of 
sity training built a structure of marked talent on both sides, the de- 
knowledge and mental power. Will bate should prove one of the best of 
you dedicate that structure to theQhe school year. 

service which the world needs or will r The affirmative side will be com- 
you devote it to the cultivation of posed of Washington Irving Cleve- 
selfish things? You who have had the land, a member of the debating team 
benefit of university training should that defeated Oxford last term; Ed- 
dedicate yourselves to a constant win S. Bettelheim, Jr., manager of 
seeking after trust. Your broader men’s debate; and Miss Vivian Simp- 
education should begin with your en- 1 son, former secretary of the new 


DEGREES FOR 79 


President Lewis, In Addressing The 
Graduates, Urges Quiet 
Thinking 


fore more than 6,000 spectators. The 
Hatchetites completely outplayed 
their more famous opponents in all 
but the second quarter, and but for 
several decisions by the very incom- 
petent officials would have won by 14 
points or more. 

Early in the third period the 
Hatchetmen carried the ball to the 
Medicos 6-yard line, and Loehler 
smashed it over the goal line. The 
referee, after studying the situation 
for several moments, walked over to 
Resh who was hanging onto the goal 
post and called him for holding r 
penalizing G. W. 15 yards, and adding 
five more for alleged delaying of the 
game, thus nullifying the touchdown. 

Again in the last period, Dick 
Newby went to the Blue jays’ 2-yard 
line for a first down. Alter being 
tackled he arose from over the pig- 
skin and a Marylander fell on it. The 
referee ruled that it was Hopkins" 
ball. These two decisions alone cost 
-Q- W 14 'ID inter while numerous' 
others of the same type kept the ball 
in midfield during the latter part of 
the third quarter. 

George Washington made nine first 
downs to five for the Doctors, and 
completed three forward passes for 
a total of about 20 yards. Neither 
team intercepted a pass during the 
contest. 

Nearly a thousand Hatchetite sup- 
porters crowded the west side of the 
stadium, and with their 25-piece band, 
led by Manuel Commulada, gave old 
Baltimore a demonstration of real 
G. W. spirit. “Pep” Balter and his 
cheering section answered the Hop- 
kins cheer leaders yell for yell. 


Succe sor Of The Pendulum 1 
Combine Literary And Humor- 
ous Endeavors 


Winter lectures, Begun Last Year, 
To Be More Popular 
Than Ever 


BIRTHDAY CELEBRATED 

BY THETA DELTA CHI 


i»r. juarner s nuurcss cuiuumeu, iui 

the most part, a sketch of the life of 
William Wilson Corcoran, for whom 
the building is named, and who is 
well known to all Washingtonians as 
the greatest philanthropist the city 
has ever known. Particularly among 
those connected with the University is 
his name a familiar one. 

William Wilson Corcoran was an 
Irish American, son 6t Thomas Cor- 
coran, who was one of the found- i 
ers of the University and a trustee 
during his life. Following the incli- 
nations of his father, young Corcoran 
early proved himself a true friend of 
George Washington, not only through 
his substantial gift for its endowment 
but through various smaller donations 
in times of financial stress. 

One fact that has never been widely 
known was brought out by the presi- 
dent of the Board of Trustees. “I 
doubt very much.” he said, “if there 
is anyone here this evening who re- 
calls the fact that the trustees at one 
time desired to change the name of 
the college from ‘Columbian’ to ‘Cor- 
coran University,’ and that Mr. Cor- 
coran declined the honor and sug- 
gested the name of ‘Columbian Uni- 
versity.’ This suggestion was later 
carried out by an act of Congress.” 

Following his dedication of Cor- 
coran Hall, Mr. Lamer presented the 
keys to Dr. William Mather Lewis, 
President of the University, thereby 
following an old and established cus- 
tom and adding a certain picturesque 
interest to the occasion. In connec- 
tion with this he said that “this sym- 
bolic delivery of the keys means added 
responsibility for the maintenance of 
the University in the high standards 
of morals and scholarship which a 
university must have.” 

In conclusion, he pledged the con- 
tinued support of the trustees in the 
effort of the officers of the University 
to build the greater George Washing- 
ton University, and thanked the 
“generous public that has, during the 
recent canvass for funds for the 
Building and Endowment Fund, con- 
tributed sufficient money to make pos- 
sible the erection of this magnificent 
building for the Arts and Sciences 
Department.” * 

President Lewis, after accepting 
the keys to Corcoran Hall, addressed 
a graduating class of 79, the first 
class to graduate in the new building. 
He urged them to dedicate their lives 
to thought, as Corcoran Hall was that 
evening dedicated to the purposes of 
learning. 

Speaking of the time saved by the 
devices of civilization. President Lewis 
remarked that “certainly only a small 
part goes to quiet contemplation of 
personal and national problems. But 

: c j. * iL... ..ill.'., u 


While in New York during the 
later part of the week President Wil- 
liam Mather Lewis arranged for 
several internationally known lec- 
turers to come to Washington this 
winter and speak at a series of public 
lectures which will be given under the 
auspices of the University. 

Several English, French and Italian 
lecturers of note will visit this coun- 
try during the winter, and it is ex- 
pected their tours will start with 
George Washington. 

This lecture course, which was 
started by the University last winter, 
has made a profound impression. 
I^ast season the series of lectures 
embraced the field of art, literature 
and drama. During the summer and 
while the National Educational Asso- 
ciation was here the University pre- 
sented several notable government 
officials in phases of their work. 

The broadening out of the lecture 
series to be international will no 
doubt be of unusual interest, both to 
the student body and the public in 
general. Now that the University is 
equipped to take care of large 
gatherings in Corcoran Hall and the 
new gymnasium it will have a cen- 
tralizing influence which will build up 
an even larger following of these 
lectures than last year. 


Forty-five members of the Theta 
Delta Chi Fraternity gathered at the 
University Club Thursday night, Oc- 
tober 30, to celebrate the seventy- 
seventh birthday of the fraternity, 
which was founded in 1847 at Union 
College, Schenectady, N. Y. 

Senor Cayetano de Quesado, Cuban 
Consul and nephew of Dr. Gonzalo de 
Quesado, first Cuban Minister to the 
United States, was the guest of honor 
of the occasion. 

Freshmen of the local chapter pre- 
sented a short three-act play entitled 
“Why Girls Leave Home” as a fea- 
ture of the evening’s entertainment. 
Stanton Judkins Peelle, Chief Justice 
of the Moot Court of Appeals of the 
George Washington Law School; 
Prof. George Washington Phillips, 


Loehler was the outstanding star 
of the contest. His punts were long 
and high, averaging nearly 60 yards, 
and he tore through the line at a 
terrific pace at will. Bo I^tmar ran 
the team well and played a Wide- 
awake game. His running back of 
punts and bis drop-kicking featured 
the contest. Kris, Goldman and Zol- 
lar were the front-line stars. The 
entire team fought hard and deserved 
a decisive victory. 

For Hopkins, Taylor was the indi- 
vidual star. He was their only 
ground gainer, and played his quar- 
terback position well. Turnbull waa 
outpunted, and his drop-kick was 
from an easy position in midfield. 

Captain Hottel won the tosa, and 
elected to receive. Lamar received 
the ball on the 5-yard line and went 
22 yards before he was downed. A 
punting duel between loehler and 
Turnbull ensued, with the edge well 
in I oehler’s favor. Both teams tried 
out their passes towards the end of 
the period, G. W. completing the only 
one for a gain of 3 yards. 

The Bluejays recovered a Hatchetite 
fumble toward the •end of the quarter 
and went to the 25-yard line. Turn- 
bull tried a placement kick that went 
low and wide. The period ended with- 
the ball in the Medicos' possession on> 
their 38-yard line,, 

Several punts, a fumble, and three 
incompleted passes took up the first 
part of the second quarter. The 
middle “of the quarter fdund the baH 
in the possession of the Bluejays on 
their 30-yard line. A Series of bril- 
liant line plunges by Taylor carried 
(Continued on page &) 


GLEE CLUB REHEARSALS 
BEING WELL ATTENDED 


TO STAGE MOVIE BENEFIT 
FOR SCHOLARSHIP FUND 


FRATERNITY ASSOCIATION 
PLANS NEW CONSTITUTION 


The Men’s Glee Club had an excel- 
lent rehearsal last Thursday evening 
in Corcoran Hall just after classes. 
This seems to be a convenient time 
for rehearsals because there were 
more present than at any previous 
meeting. 

New songs with»catchy and attrac- 
tive airs have been selected by the 
new director, some of which the club 
has already practiced. The club, 
through the addition of many new 
members, is becoming well balanced 
and will soon be whipped into shape. 

The Glee Club is offering another 
advantage to those interested in,, 
training their voices for professional 
work by giving special instruction at 
low rates of tuition. 

Director Harman toJd'The men last 
Thursday that singiiig in the Glee 
Club is a joy and not a duty. The 
club is primarily for men who like to 
sing, and who will accordingly give 
their time and energy for it. He also 
pointed out that a developed voice is 
an asset both socially and financially. 

The next rehearsal of the Glee Club 
will be held Thursday evening in 
Room 17 of Corcoran Hall, beginning 
promptly after classes and lasting for 
one hour. 


A movie benefit will be given at 
Moore’s Rialto Theatre the week of 
November 10th to 14th, inclusive, to 
swell the Columbian Woman’s 
Scholarship fund. “K,” the picturiza- 
tion of Mary Roberts Rinehart’s novel, 
will be the feature of the entertain- 
ment. 

Tickets sold at the theatre will not 
be credited to the' scholarship fund, 
so, if possible, they should be pro- 
cured from Marguerite Daly, who will 
be in charge of the sale of tickets at 
the University. 


A new constitution for the Inter- 
fraternity Association is now being 
considered by the various member- 
chapters of the fraternities of the 
University. At the meeting of the 
association at the Delta . Tau Delta 
House, Sunday, November 2, copies of 
the proposed constitution were dis- 
tributed among the delegates for the 
consideration of the chapters which 
they represent. Final action on the 
adoption of the new constitution will 
be taken at the next meeting of the 
association at the Phi Sigma Kappa 
House, Sunday, November 16. 


PHI DELTA PHI SMOKER 

Phi Delta Phi held its first smoker 
of the year at the University Club 
Thursday, October 23. Colonel Thorpe, 
international claims lawyer and au- 
thority on prohibition law, the speaker 
of the evening, told of his experiences 
in Abyssinia when he was a lieutenant 
of Marines. 

The province president of the fra- 


SENIOR CLASS MEETING 

A special meeting of the 
Senior Class of Columbian Col- 
lege has been called for tomor- 
row evening at 8 o’clock in 
Corcoran Hall to select a class 
ring, plan for a Senior Prom, 
and other Senior activities. 
Every Senior should be inter- 
ested enough to attend! 


if we do not thus utilize it, our own 
careers and the life of the nation are 





November 4, 1924 


®fje Untoersiitp ^atcfjet 

Pabliihed weekly by the etudenta of the 
Georye Washington University 
Subscription Price $2.00 Per Year 


bands drooping like wilted flowers, 
having been overcome by the size of 
bill for wifie’s fall outfit. Fall is a 
good name for it: some men fall dead 
when they pay for it and others let 
caution fall to the four winds when 
they see beauty thus arrayed and pro- 
pose on rheumatic knee. Then the 
season is always fall for their dollars. 

Politicians frequently go in mourn- 
ing during this month because of the 
great number of rising hopes which 
are killed. ’Tis- a fatal time for the 
vote-shy candidate. 

But the turkeys run the biggest risk 
and sadly gobble death wails while 
Awaiting the last rites of oyster dress- 
ier and cranberry sauce. 


at a masquerade party at her home 
last Friday evening. Games appro- 
priate to the occasion were indulged 
in, and all enjoyed a pleasant evening. 


(Continued from page 1) 
the great burden put upon it ih after 
years may not find it inadequate. 

- Degrees were conferred upon 79 
students at the convocation last Tues- 
day, consisting of 26 Bachelor of Arts 
degrees, 25 Bachelor of Luws, 12 
Bachelor of Arts and Bachelor’s 
Diploma in Education conferred by 
Teachers’ College, 1 Bachelor of 
Science in Chemistry by the Engi- 
neering College, 2 Doctor of Medicine 
tyy. the Medical School, 3 received de- 
grees of Master of Luws, 9 received 
the degree of Master of Arts and 1 a 
Master of Science in Chemistry from 
the School of Graduate Studies. 

Those receiving the degree of 
Bachelor of Arts are: 

Ralph Pressley Aten, Henry Curry 
Campbell. Mildred Lena Couture 
(with distinction), Alma II. Cramer, 
Lois Gosnell, Marshall .1.. Goss, Louis 
M. Hopping, Granville Randolph 
Hutchison, Ray D. Lattimcr, Donald 
L t * Little, Samuel Luber, Ronald Ny- 
man Marquis, Orville Edward May, 
Bernard J. Mayo, Clarence Williun. 
Moore,- Ernestine Helena Niemeyer, 
Dominic Pucci, Margaret Caroline 
Ramsey, Hartzell H. Ray, George 
Leath white Roberts, William M. Rot- 
zler, Paul Ray Russell, Richard Spen- 
cer, Edward Andrew Swendenborg, 
Arthur Symons, Ralph John Waverly 
Wallace. ' 

George Elliott Harrington, the only 
graduate of the Engineering College, 


Sigma Alpha Epsilon celebrated 
Hallowe’en with their annual Bohe- 
mian party last Saturday evening, 
with dancing from 9 till 12, after 
which masks were removed. 


frifcrl«k EL Youngman Editor 

O. Wilfrid Pryor Managing Editor 

Auoeiat • Editor t 

Allan C. Coa Thomas K. Mount 

Shannon E. Johnson Lyie W. Ohlander 

Robert C. Albright New# 

Betty Bigos Copy 

Irvin McGrew, Jr Sports 

Mary Temple Hill Society 

Millard M. Otterman Medical School 

Starry R. Waterman Features 

Reporters 

Milton L. Dennis France Randolph 

Marcella LeMlnager John B. Wright 

Edwin S. Bettelheim, Jr. George N. Gardner 
Bath Newburn Elsie Talbert 

Robert G. Vanderlip Joa. F. Siski 

Edward Gallagher Robert S. Williams 

Samuel S. B res low L. R. Hack 

Howard M. Baggett Lyne Smith 

Grace L. Newton William E. Ward. 

Stanley A. Clark. 

Bu finest Staff 

J. L. Reardon Acting Business Manager 

W. G. Gibson 
Jeanne Gravatte 
Ruth Williams 
Mary A. Schwartz 
Vernon Bushman 
Julian Turner 
Joan Collins 


Mixing the strains of the Hawaiian 
Melody Boys with the joyous abandon 
of the Hallowe’en spirit, the Phi Chi 
medical fraternity celebrated the an- 
nual advent of the ghosts and spooks 
last Friday, night with a dance. Deco- 
rations of orange and black, befitting 
the occasion, adorned the walls of 


Delta Tau Delta fraternity enter- 
tained Friday evening with an in- 
formal Hallowe’en dance at the new 
chapter house on 18th Street. 


their house at 1326 Vermont Avenue, 


Chi Omega entertained with a for- 


while alumni, members and neophytes 


mal dance at the Sigma Alpha Epsi- 
lon house on 16th Street last Thurs- 
day evening. 


enjoyed themselves dancing until the 
last spook had left. Refreshments 
later in the evening served as a fitting 
climax to a most successful celebra- 
tion. 


Among the week’s festivities was a 
straw ride, followed by a dance, given 
by members of Sigma Kappa sorority 
last Wednesday evening. 


-oving Cup To Go To Winner Of 
Series — Highest Eight For 
Team 


Sigma Nu fraternity entertained 
with an informal dance last Saturday 
evening at their Chapter house on N 
Street. The house was artistically 
decorated in keeping with the festive 
season and it is quite evident that 
everyone enjoyed an exceptional eve- 
ning. 


Sallie Burklin was hostess at a 
bridge party last Thursday evening at 
her home. 


A series of tennis matches to de- 
• ide the women’s championship in the 
University and to select a University 
tennis team has been scheduled, the 
completed schedule being posted on 
bulletin boards in Lisner Hall. Forty- 
dx players are listed. 

The finals must be played not later 
than November 22, and it will there- 
fore be necessary for those listed on 
the schedule to get in touch with their 
opponents as early as possible. If 
games are not played as indicated by 
dates on the chart the player at fault 
will be considered to have forfeited 
the game and thereby eliminate her- 
self from* the contest. 

The result of each game should be 
communicated promptly to Ruth 
Gregory, manager, 3402 Garfield 
Streep. N.W. 

The individual champion of the 
series will receive a silver cup, and 
from those reaching the semi-finals 
and finals a University team of eight 
players will be selected to represent 
George Washington in a series of 
games which will be scheduled later. 


.Business Assistants 


Betti Carl entertained members of 
Sigma Kappa sorority and a number 
of guests at an informal dance at her 
home in Virginia last Thursday eve- 
ning. 


Accepted for mailing at special rate of 
postage provided for in section 1103, Act of 
October S, 1917, authorized March 8, 1919. 

Entered at second-class mail matter at the 
Washington, D. C., Postofflce, October 27, 1911. 


The Kappa Sigma fraternity cele- 
brated Hallowe’en with an informal 
dance last Friday evening at their 
chapter house, 1803 19th Street. 


Prominent among the informal 
dances given in celebration of the 
Hallowe’en season was one given by 
Theta Delta Chi at their chapter house 
last Friday evening. 


Pi Beta Phi, women’s fraternity, 
gave their first formal party of the 
season at the Columbia Country Club 
on Friday, October 24th. 


Washington, D. C., November 4, 1924 


ui uic liiiKiiuiimn 

received the degree of Bachelor of 
Science in Chemistry. 

The 12 students receiving Bachelor 
of Arts degrees and Bachelor’s 
Diploma in Education from Teachers’ 
College are: 

Ellen L. Canton, Dorothy Sophie 
Coffman, Lu Verne Crabtree, Camille 
Du Bose (with distinction), Haig 
Kupjian, Emily Winifred Johnson, 
Ida May Lind (with distinction), 
Joseph Lemart Schultz, Martha Vir- 
ginia Troughton, Mildred Theresa 
Von Eiff, Grace Allen Walker, Mary 
Allen Williams. 

The degree of Doctor of Medicine 
was granted to Robert Michael Chias- 
cione and William Arthur Shannon. 

Bachelor of Laws degrees were re- 
ceived by Herbert Osbourn Allen, 
Charles Henry Birmingham, Jr., 
Charles Francis Blakely, Granville 
Spaulding Borden, Lawrence William 
Brady, Oliver De Geer, George Fene- 
lon Des Marais, Arthur Edward 
Dowell, Jr., Benjamin Butterworth 
Dowell, John Charles Frey, William 
Greene Hamilton, Morgan Clayton 
Harris, Della M. Humphrey, Alphonse 
Frank Charles Kenouski, Denise 
Janet Levy, Walter Ferdinand Mehr- 
lich, Ralph F. Miller, Frank P. Mc- 
Intyre, Chester F. Price, Arthur 
James Seaton, Pablo Macasaet Silva, 
Verne Phil Simmons, Robert P. Smith, 
Milton Robert Vollmer, Richard 
Yardley. 

Master of Laws degrees was re- 
ceived by James Pittman Hill, Jr., 
George Clarke Ober, Jr., Charles 
Edward Wain wright. 

Master of Arts degrees were con- 
ferred upon Harry Paul Ahern, A.B., 
1924, George Washington University; 
Lora Anne Brookley, A.B., 1923, 
George Washington University; Fran- 
ces M. Guanella, A.B., 1923, George 
Washington University; Ward Wilbur 
Keesecker, A.B., 1923, George Wash- 
ington University; Rilla May Hauke, 
A.B., 1919, George Washington Uni- 
versity; Edwin Earl Mackowske, 

A. B., 1922, Gallaudet College; Ivadel 

Elsie Newlove, A.B., 1921, George 
Washington University; Helen Mar- 
garet White, A.B., 1921. George 

Washington University; Arthur Perry 
Williams, A.B., 1911, Hobart College, 

B. S., 1913, Cornell University. A 
Master of Science degree in Chemis- 
try was presented to Norman Fred- 
erick LeJeune, B.S. in Chem. Eng., 
1920, Carnegie Institute of Tech- 
nology. 


IS VICTORY ALL? 

What is better than a vic- 
tory? We can think of nothing 
better, unless it is a team that 
can accept unfair decisions in a 
sportsmanlike spirit and still tie 
the score. Victory won by un- 
fair means can be no credit. 
Defeat unmerited, if accepted in 
a spirit such as that of the 
George Washington football 
players, is a victory in itself. 

What school could feel proud 
of a team which refused to lose 
And could not win in fairness? 
What school could fail to feel 
proud of a team even though it 
should go down to defeat at 
every game if it played in a 
spirit of fairness and sports- 
manship ? 

Not only is this spirit neces- 
sary in football but it is neces- 
sary in every field of sport and 
in every walk of life. Nothing 
will take the heart out of a team 
quicker than a seemingly un- 
just or unfair decision, and 
nothing can break the spirit of 
a man in business quicker than 
misfortune. 

But whether in sport or in 
business, the man or woman 
who can smile and come back 
with a determination to win is 
the man or woman who will find 
ultimate success. It is only 
those who weaken in adversities 
that fail. 


Professor and Mrs. Kayser and a 
number of guests were entertained at 
an informal Hallowe’en dance given 
last Friday evening at the Theta Up- 
silon Omega house. 


Phi Sigma Kappa gave an enjoyable 
costume dance at their house on Co- 
lumbia Road last Friday night. The 
house was cleverly decorated with 
pumpkins, leaves and witches, and, 
judging from the costumes, visitors 
were there from all parts of the world 
— maybe some from another! 


Among the G. W. girls attending 
the Penn State-Navy game Saturday, 
and the hops following at the Naval 
Academy, were Betty Jacquette, Gret- 
chen Campbell, Mary Griffith, Virginia 
Sinnot, Frances Walker, Betty Arm- 
introut, Mary Temple Hill, Sarah 
Pick, Frances Davis, Margaret 
Schwartz, Bess Kincannon and Hattie 
Wise. 


Sigma Chi gave a most successful 
Hallowe’en dance at their chapter 
house on N Street last Saturday eve- 


ANNUAL COUNTY FAIR * 
TO BE HELD OCT. 14 


Alice Haines entertained members 
of Gamma Beta Pi and a few guests 


The Y. W. C. A., assisted by Pan 
Hellenic, is making elaborate plans 
for the annual 'bazaar to be given at 
George Washington University. This 
year President Lewis has given per- 
mission for the event to be held as a 
house warming for the new gymna- 
sium, and will be given in that build- 
ing on November 14th, from 12 o’clock 
noon until midnight. 


PAUL PEARLMAN 

G. W. U. Books 

1711 • G • STREET • NORTHWEST 


Several special features are being 
planned, one of which will be a sketch 
by the G. W. Players in the evening. 
There will be dancing for those who 
enjoy the terspsichorean art, and 
booths where all kinds of novelties, 
fancy work and candy will be sold by 
the sororities who will be in charge 
of this feature of the bazaar. 


The University Cafeteria 

2022 G Street Northwest 

Wednesday Special 
OYSTER STEW 
ROAST LEG OF LAMB 
DRESSING GREEN PEAS 

ROLLS BUTTER ’* 

COFFEE 

66c 


Phi Chi 

Andrus, Leonard M. 
Moriarty, J. 

Hughes, W. H. 
Calvin, C. H. 
Dougherty, Daniel D. 
Kelly, T. J. 

Murray, R. W. 
Courtney, F. X. 
McCoy, C. A. 
Wildman, T. A. 
Wilkinson, R. W. 
Stretch, James 
Ryland, C. P. 
Toronto, J. N. 


WE’LL SAY HE SHOULD BE! 

“I am very much pleased with 
the showing made by the George 
Washington student body at the 
game. It shows that G. W. is 
waking up to the fact that it has 
a real football team,” are the 
words of ..Coach Crum immedi- 
ately following the Johns Hop- 
kins game in Baltimore last 
Saturday. 

Coach Crum is perfectly justi- 
fied in this feeling. An aggre- 
gation estimated at nearly a 
thousand, composed of students, 
alumni and faculty members — 
probably the largest body ever 
to witness a University game 
away from home — thronged the 
west bleachers of Homewood 
Stadium and cheered their fa- 
vorites on to the greatest game 
, of the season. 

What student cannot be proud 
of his team after a game like 
that played on the home field of 
the famous old medical college? 
Surely the fact that they failed 
to win a justly deserved victory 
does not lessen that pride. 

Last year Johns Hopkins de- 
feated the Hatchetites 62 to 0 in 
A one-sided game, and the year 
beta re George Washington suf- 
fered a 40 to 6 defeat at the 
hands of the Medicos. This 
year Hopkins has another strong 
{team, and to see a Buff and Blue 
Aggregation that can outplay 
the Black and Blue boys in a 
game such as the one witnessed 
Saturday will create a fine spirit 
In any student body. 


NOVEMBER. 

November is a deadly month, W. 
Pearce Raynor says more people are 
killed and injured in traffic accidents 
during this month than at any other 
time. 

Park policeman says more people 
get bruised cocos from squirrels drop- 
ping nuts out of the trees, and more 
sidewalks get cracked by unsteady 
guys slipping on wet leaves and crash- 
ing down like huge meteors than at 
any other season. 

Hospitals report large quota of hus- 


Alpha Kappa Kappa 

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Page Three 



November 4, 1924 


THE UNIVERSITY HATCHET 



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Every requisite for the Student at 

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BASEBALL MEETING 

A meeting will be held in the 
Chapel, Monday evening, No- 
vember 10, at 8 o’clock, for 
Htudents who are interested in 
baseball. Plans for the coming 
season will be discussed, and the 
manager is anxious to have all 
candidates present. 


Prof. Lanzilli As Instructor 
’rospects For Season Are 
Promising 


(Continued from page 1) 
the ball to the visitors’ 25-yard line. 
The G. VV. line braced and held, and 
after three unsuccessful bucks Turn- 
bull was sent back for a drop-kick. 
The ball was squarely in midfield, and 
Ihe kick went over for the first blood 
<>f the game. The half ended with 
the ball in midfield. 

Inspired by a rousing talk by 
Coach Crum, the Buff and Blue swept 
on the field with renewed confidence. 
Loehler’s kickoff was short and went 
to I-evy. He fumbled when tackled 
and G. W. recovered on Hopkins’ 25- 
yard line. Itchier tore through the 
line for 6 yards, made 2 more on the 
next, attempt, and Long went to the 
15-yard line for first down. Loehler 
got 1 yard at tackle, and then went 
around the end for 8. 

It was G. W.’s ball on the 6-yard 
line. Loehler went over for a touch- 
down on the next play, but the referee 
called a 15-yard penalty for holding, 
and added 5 more for delaying of 
game. Loehler went through tackle 
for 12 yards. Bo Lamar stepped back 
and placed the ball squarely between 
the uprights from a difficult angle, 
tying the score. 

After an exchange of punts, Hop- 
kins fumbled on their 40-yard line, 
Vaun Wagner recovering. The referee 
decided it was Hopkins’ ball, however. 
Failing to gain through the line,* Hop- 
kins kicked. Loehler returned the 
punt. Hopkinsf made a first down on 
a fake buck. Hopkins fumbled and 
Zollar recovered for G. W. Long 
fumbled on an attempted cross-buck, 
and it was again Hopkins’ ball. 

Failing to gain, Hopkins punted, 
and Loehler returned the ball to their 
40-yard line. Kris recovered a fumble 
but the referee again gave the ball 
to Hopkins. Taylor fumbled again as I 
the quarter ended, and it was G. W.’s 
ball on their 45-yard line. 

The final quarter found Coach Van 
Orman’s men in the shadow of 
their own goal posts, fighting to stave 
off defeat. Several punts were ex- 
changed as the quarter opened, 
Ivoehler’s superior kicking driving the 
Black and Blue, team back on each 
exchange. 

With the ball G. W.’s in midfield, 
Loehler punted over the Hopkins goal. 
The ball was put in play on the 20- 
yard line, and Taylor fumbled, Bowen 
recovering for G. W. Dick Newby 
was injected into the game, giving 
Hopkins a scare. Newby made 4 
yards off tackle. Loehler went to the 
10-yard line for first down. Newby 
went around left end for what ap- 
peared to be a touchdown, but he ran 
outside on the 6-yard line. Two line 
bucks netted but 1 yard each, and 
Lamar tried another drop-kick. The 
ball was headed on a line for the 
uprights, but a Bluejay leaped into 
the air and deflected its flight. 

G. W. recovered on the 14-yard line. 
Loehler made 5 yards, then 1 yard. 
Newby took the ball to the 2-yard 
line. After being tackled he got up 
off the ball, and a Bluejay gridman 
fell on it. Mr. Maxwell, referee, gave 
the ball to Hopkins. Hopkins kicked 
to the 30-yard line, and a placement 
kick failed as the game ended. G. W., 
though tied, walked off the field vic- 
tors from every point of view. 

A banquet was given the G. W. 
team in the Blue Room of the Hotel 
Belvidere after the game. Coach 
Crum took 36 men to Baltimore in a 
special coach. 

The line-up follows: 

Geo. Washington Johns Hopkins 

Zollar L. E Mallonee 

Resh . . L. T. . . Magill (Capt.) 

Hottel (Capt.) . .L. G Oles 

Wagner, Vaun. Center Day 

Goldman R. G.. . Slowik 

Kris R. T Levy 

Bowen R. E Berndt 

Lamar Q. B Taylor 

Long L. H Turnbull 

Wagner, Dean. . . R. H Sauerwein 

Loehler F. B Bland i 

Score by periods: 

George Washington... 0 0 3 0 — 3 
Johns Hopkins 0 3 0 0 — 3 

Substitutions: George Washington, 
Haynes for Hottel, Hottel for Haynes, 
McNeil for Bowen, Malone for Long, 
Newby for Malone, Laux far D. \yag- 
ner. Field goals: Turnbull, Lamar. 
Referee: Mr. Maxwell (Brown). Um- 
pire: Mr. Whiteside (Chicago). Head 
linesman: Lentz (St. Johns/. Time 


M. PIPITONE 

MERCHANT TAILOR 


The women’s fencing team held 
their initial practice yesterday morn- 
ing under the direction of Professor 
Fietro Lanzilli at his fencing studio, 
1521 K Street Northwest. 

Fencing was introduced in George 
Washington University last year, and 
for the first season about twenty-five 
girls reported for practice. This year 
at least four of that squad will be 
available as a nucleus around which 
to build a strong team for the coming 
season. 

Professor Lanzilli, who has been se- 
cured as fencing instructor for the Uni- 
versity squad, is -an excellent instruc- 
tor and is very enthusiastic over the 
prospects for a successful season. He 
teaches the Italian method of fencing 
which, while it is harder than the 
French method, gives a better founda- 
tion for progressive fencing. 

Uniforms for the most part are 
nondescript, but by the end of the 
season it is hoped that regular fenc- 
ing equipment will be available. 
Flans have already been made for the 
purchase of additional foils and 
masks. 

Practice periods have been arranged 
for Mondays from 9 to 12, Tuesdays 
and Thursdays from 7 to 8, and on 
Fridays from 10 to 12, at Professor 


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PRACTICE TO START 

FOR GIRL BASKETEERS 


Practice for girls’ basketball will 
tart as soon as the work on the 
gymnasium is finished,' according to 
Miss Jackson, the coach. 

Probably at first there will be a 
series of games between the different 
sororities and then the call for candi- 
dates for the varsity will be issued. 
At present the manager is working 
on a schedule which when finished 
will include about 10 games with col- 
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As the men’s team will start prac- 
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will be necessary for arrangements to 
be made so that the practices will not 
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Mrs. Mabel Walker Willebrandt, As- 
sistant Attorney General of the United 
States, was initiated as an honorary 
member of Chi Omega women’s fra- 
ternity by Phi Alpha Chapter,, of 
George Washington University on 
Monday, October 27th. 

In addition to the members of the 
local chapter the ceremony was at- 
tended by Mrs. Mary C. Love Collins 
of New York, National President of 
the fraternity, and Mrs. Vesta L. Wat- 
son, National Treasurer of the organ- 
ization. 

A luncheon given by the local chap- 
ter in honor of Mrs. Wiilebrandt at 
the Hamilton Hotel was/attended by 
Mrs. Colljns, Mrs. Watson, Anna L. 
Rose, Dean of Women of the Univer- 
sity; Lydia Jane Kincannon, Regis- 
trar; Mrs. Frank C. Page, Virginia 
l Diedel, Mrs. George Shaw and Dor- 
othy Mondell. 


Tomorrow evening the G. W. 
Players will present two one-act plays 
as a part of their regular monthly 
meeting. The curtain raiser, entitled 
“Wed,” is being directed by Maxine 
de Sylvia, who has had several years 
of experience in theatrical work. The 
cast of “Wed” consists of H. Clay 
Powell, as Bill; Elsie Talbert, as The 
Girl; and Vincent Gould, as Bob. 

“Neighbors,” the other one-act play 
to be presented, is being directed by 
Robert Strehl Emerson, who has had 
considerable experience in directing 
amateur theatrical productions. The 
cast selected to present “Neighbors” 
is composed of Marie Didden, Mar- 
garet Maize, Marion Campbell, Patty 
Jameson, Elizabeth Hopkins, Murray 
Flack and Vincent Gould. 


Coach Brunner, Of Men’s Squad, To 
Assist In Coaching Girls’ 

Team 


American Olympic Star To Coach 
G. W. Rifle Team Again 
This Year 


The girls’ swimming squad got 
away with a big start yesterday 
when they held their first practice in 
the Y. W. C^ A >c pool. A number of 
veteran swimmers will return to the 
squad this year, and together with the 
addition of a large number of new 
entrants the group this year looks 
very promising. 

In addition to Mary Jackson, direc- 
tor in physical education for women, 
F. J. Brunner, who is coaching the 
men’s swimming squad, will be pres- 
ent at most of the practices to qssist 
in instruction. 

According to the present schedule, 
practice periods have been arranged 
for the George Washington University 
squad from 4 to B on Mondays and 
Tuesdays, 7 to 7:40 oa Wednesdays, 
3:20 to 4 on Thursdays, and 1 to 2 
on Saturdays. Only the one evening 
period was open at the time arrange- 
ments were made for the women’s 
squad to practice at the Y. W. C. A., 
but efforts are being made to secure 
at least one more evening period for 
those unable to attend practice during 
the afternoon. 

It is required that girls coming out 
for the swimming squad should nave 
a physical examination. Dr. Borden, 
the University physician, will be glad 
to make these examinations, upon 
presentation of activities coupon 
books, at his office in the Rochambeau 
Apartments from 3 to 5 any after- 
noon. 


With facilities that can be sur- 
passed by only a few institutions, the 
George Washington University rifle 
team this year will make its debut 
with unusual advantages over the 
crack aggregations of former years. 
The new range in the basement of 
Corcoran Hall gives G. W. U. a fore- 
most position in a sport in which it 
has always been one of the peers. 

Practice sessions will be held in the 
new building instead of various places 
in the city as heretofore. The new 
plan in regard to student activities 
fees will also favor the rifle squad. 

Manager William Detweiler is en'j 
thusiastic over the prospects for this 
season and will soon sound the clarion 
call for candidates. Many new men 
are expected to report as interest in 
the rifle sport increases from year to 
year, and especially this season with 
a home habitat. With Capt. Gerald R. 


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President Wins Support In Debate 
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Four More Games This Season Left 
On The Buff And Blue 
Schedule 


Calvin Coolidge received the en- 
dorsement of the Columbian Debating 
Society at their weekly meeting Fri- 
day night, October 31, by a close vote 
upon the question: “Resolved, that 
this house endorse that presidential 
candidate best qualified for the office, 
in view of the present political situa- 
tion.” 

A three-cornered debate was held, 
with Wroe Alderson and Albert R. 
Beatty presenting the cause of Cool- 
idge; C. K. Fierstone and Samuel 
Watson supporting Davis; and Meador 
Wright and Joseph Mendelson up- 
holding La Follette. The Coolidge 
supporters were victorious by a 2 to 1 
vote of the judges, Albert R. Beatty 
receiving first honors and Samuel 
Watson honorable mention. 

Despite the fact that the debate fell 
on Hallowe’en, 65 were present, in- 
cluding a larger attendance of women 
than at any previous meeting. The 
following persons were elected to 
membership: Paul D. Gables, Burns 
D. Price, M. J. Pittan, Carl Flora, 
F. H. McBeth, A. G. Johnson, Mary 
Gunnel, Elsie Wright, Miss Williams, 
and Miss Simpson. 


another championship combination. A 
hard schedule is being completed by 
Manager Detweiler, if the record 
of preceding teams is to be taken as a 
criterion, G. W. U. will once more 
rank with the leaders. 


ball squad will not relax in its 
strenuous training. The game next 
Saturday with Penn Military College 
will be played at Chester, Pa. ; and 
will undoubtedly be another victory 
for Coach Crum’s squad. However, 
the Pennsylvanians have been playing 
good football this season and the 
home team cannot be too over- 
confident. 

The Saturday following the Penn 
Military College game George Wash- 
ington will play Delaware University, 
probably away from home. The last 
game of the season before the Turkey 
Day game with Catholic University 
will be played against Buffalo Univer- 
sity at Buffalo, N. Y. Local fans 
have probably witnessed the last game 
of the Hatchetite team before Thanks- 
giving. 

Coach Crum has been highly 
pleased with the interest and enthu- 
siasm of the student body in support- 
ing the. home games this season. 
Especially is he gratified by the at- 
tendance at the Hopkins game Satur- 
day in Baltimore. “I am very much 
pleased with the showing made by the 
George Washington student body at 
the game. It shows that G. W. is 
waking up to the fact that they have 
a real football team.” 


GIRLS’ GLEE CLUB 

SHOWS RAPID PROGRESS 


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rpose 


PLANS ALL COMPLETE 
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sity this year. With nearly a hundred 
enthusiastic students under #he able 
direction of Miss Estelle Wentworth, 
the organization is progressing rap- 
idly. Concerts and chapel programs 
are among the treats promised. 

Because the assembly room could 
not be used last week practice was 


Hal Stutz Southern Syncopaters 
will furnish music for the dance to 
be given Tuesday, November 18, in 
the new gymnasium by £hi Delta 
Epsilon and Gamma Eta Zeta, men’s 
and women’s honorary journalistic 
fraternities. 

This will be one of the first big 
social functions to be held in the new 
gymnasium. Elaborate preparations 
are being made by the committees for 
the two organizations find this will 
undoubtedly be one of the outstanding 
events of the pre-holiday season. 


The ’Cili / Club Shop’ of 


The opening of Corcoran Hall 
showed that the majority of G. W. U. 
students are not in the habit of using 
rear entrances or probably the jam 
at the front entrance would have been 
relieved. Some one not yet onto the 
fact that the building also has several 
side doors. 


4 Other Stores ^Washington 


LARGE SQUAD NEEDED 
FOR HOCKEY PRACTICE 


Who are the men who wear mem? 


Jackson, new women’s athletic di- 
rector, who will coach the hockey 
squad this season, is showing the 
girls many new strokes and games. 
She is very anxious to have girls 
enough to form two teams, of eleven 
members each, for practice. 

Hockey is comparatively new as an 
athletic sport in George Washington, 
and many girls have shown a keen 
interest in it. Hockey is to girls 
what football is to boys, and the new 
coach is confident that a very suc- 
cessful season is ahead. She espe- 
cially urges girls to attend the meet- 
ings now being held Tuesdays and 
Fridays. 


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Wednesday, Nov. 5. 

2:20 P. M. — Chapel, Assembly Hall. 

4:00 P. M. — Dean Rose’s tea for 
women of the University. 

8:00 P. M. — Senior Class Meeting, 
Corcoran Hall. 

8:00 P.M. — Meeting Spanish Club, 
Room 15, Corcoran Hall. 

Friday, Nov. 7. 

.2:20 P. M. — Chapel, Assembly Hall. 

8:00 P. M. — Columbian Debating 
Society meeting, Alumni Rooms, 
Law School; debate, “Resolved, 
That Federal Courts should be 
deprived of their power of declar- 
ing Federal statutes unconstitu- 
tional. 

Saturday, Nov. 8. • 

Football game — G. W. U. against 
Penn Military College at Chester, 
Pa. 

Sunday, Nov. 9. 

10:00 A. M. — Meeting of Pyramid 
Honor Society, Alumni Rooms, 
Lflw School. 

Monday, Nov. 10. 

12:15 P. M. — Woman’s Glee Club 
practice, Corcoran Hall. 

12:20 P. M. — Chapel, Assembly Hall. 

4:50 P. M. — Assembly for evening 
students. 

8:00 P. M. — Meeting in Drawing 
Room, fourth floor of building 4, 
for those interested in baseball. 

Tuesday, Nov. 18. 

9:00 P. M. — Dance given by Pi Delta 
Epsilon and Gamma 'Eta Zeta in 
gymnasium. 


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■ i- 

1 

Page Four 

THE UNIVERSITY HATCHET 

November 4, 1924 

• U